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Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)
at least, the arguments. we're joined by andrew smiley and seth baronswag who is a business and employment law attorney. seth, the record reflects, unfortunately, some anecdotal or individual acts of gender discrimination, but that's not enough, as you know. there has to be some systemic scrippation to support a class action. of it's what's called commonality of claims. where does that exist here? >> well, the problem is that it does not exist in this case. nobody disagrees with the point that discrimination in the workplace is horrible and intolerable. we all agree on that. can question is, in this case did these six plaintiffs adequately and commonly represent roughly a million workers in 3,500 locations throughout the united states that have undergone discrimination under the last several years through over 170 job classifications? unfortunately, i don't believe that it does. i think the supreme court will reach that conclusion. it doesn't mean that the case can't move forward, that they're not victims, it just has to be positioned properly, and that's the way it has to move forward in
other children. "new york times" wrote about it day "a very longing atar boy." that's r. seth williams. he joins us now. mr. district attorney, it's an honor to have you on the program.รง i think you're doing god's work in a strange, strange environment. >> thank you, chris. >> eve never seen it detailed and never felt the word "molest" told us enough. i want to read part of the column today, and i want you to give us some legal information about the crimes involved as you see it, facing the grand jury report. the philadelphia grand jury report is especially sordid, this is the column, it tells the story of a fifth grade altar boy at st. jerome's, father engle hard, plied him with sacramental wine and told the child it was time to become a man. a week later, the report states that he instructed him to take off his clothes and perform oral sex on him. we can imagine that scene. then the pre208d the boy he was dismissed. after that billy was in effect passed around to his colleagues. father edward avery told him that god loved him and then had him perform sex on the priest. anyone a lay
on travel. we're like forget florida, we're going on a safari. so we're on the serengeti, and seth finds a really big bone. we're talking huge. they dig it up, put it in the natural history museum and we get to name it. sethasauraus. really. your points from chase sapphire preferred are worth 25% more on travel? means better vacations. that's incredible. believe it...with chase sapphire preferred your points are worth 25% more on travel when booked through ultimate rewards. [ crashing sounds ] >>> japan's prime minister has declared a nuclear emergency. has extended the evacuation order to anybody living within ten kilometers of the reactor. his trade minister admitted that a radiation leak might occur, at the fukushima power plant and his chief cabinet minister had this to say -- >> translator: one of the nuclear reactors cannot cool down. therefore, if the reactors remains at high temperature, we are bracing for the worst scenario. and we are instructing nearby residents to evacuate. >> so has the countdown to destruction, has it begun? joining me is richard lester, head of the departm
correspondent seth doane has the story. >> reporter: since rutgers university freshman tyler clementi jumped to his death from the george washington bridge last fall, his parents have not granted interviews. but in a statement on tuesday, they wrote, the past six months have been the most difficult and painful of our lives. authorities say clementi committed suicide just days after his roommate darune ravi and a classmate molly wei, used a web cam to spy on and stream video of his sexual encounter with another man. >> ten years ago we wouldn't have a crime such as this one. people wouldn't be able to secretly record and distribute this type of material as easily as it was done in this case. >> reporter: the two students who've since left rutgers are charged with two counts of invasion of privacy. not linked to the suicide itself. on the rutgers campus, students are acting as their own jury. >> i think the kids didn't know exactly what they were doing. but that doesn't excuse them. >> it was a prank gone wrong. i don't think their intention was for it to get that far. if they would have known
correspondent seth doane is here with the story of the search for three missing american teachers in japan. seth, good morning to you. >> good morning, rebecca. more than 10,000 people are still missing in japan. while the search and recovery goes on there, here at home, there are new stories emerging by the hour. of hope, anxiousness, and answered prayers. >> we urge all those here today to turn their thoughts to those in japan. >> reporter: hope that more survivors will be rescued has not flickered. even nearly 7,000 miles away, at this candlelight vigil in new york city last night. >> let us take some time to meditate. >> reporter: across the country, vigils continue in different forms. like in the kitchen of the anderson home, in midlothian, virginia. 24-year-old taylor anderson was teaching with the janine exchange and teaching program, in one of the hardest-hit areas. >> it stumps us why they just can't get to that area. it's just -- >> reporter: on friday the family received news they didn't want to hear. they say rescuers stopped searching for her. >> now the japanese government is switc
on a safari. so we're on the serengeti, and seth finds a really big bone. we're talking huge. they dig it up, put it in the natural history museum and we get to name it. sethasauraus. really. your points from chase sapphire preferred are worth 25% more on travel? means better vacations. that's incredible. believe it...with chase sapphire preferred your points are worth 25% more on travel when booked through ultimate rewards. thbe pt delicious gourmet gravy. and she agrees. wi fcyest gravy lovers, uratannjoy the delicious, satisfying taste grmet gravy every day. fay as the best ingredient is love. >>> welcome become. let's check some of our other top stories now. in the arab league, unanimously backing a no-fly zone on libya. oman's foreign minister says the league is also asking the u.s. -- excuse me, the united nations security council to impose a no-fly resolution. >>> amanda knox appeared in an italian court as she began an appeal of her 2009 murder conviction. knox and her then-boyfriend were found guilty of murdering her roommate. a homeless man said he saw knox near their apartment the
before they're sethe tc sh l ou'l yt owha wdidn't happen. ha >>> tonight at 11:00, our coverage from japan continues. it's impossible to say when people will be able to rebuild homes and lives but five days later some are just seeing the wreckage for the first time. tonight at 11:00, we return with one family to their home. the first time since the tsunami hit. >>> and finally now the official countdown to the 2012 olympics has stopped. just as fast as it started. the clock actually stopped. that big clock in tra fall garr square in london unfailed yesterday 500 days before the official start of the days and it got stuck. so they flew in the officials from omega, the timekeepers, who were very embarrassed, but they repaired the clock and everything is functioning again. everyone a little red in the face, and so the official start of the olympics will still begin in 500 days or something of the sorts. >> let's hope it's not an omen of some sorts. >> yes. >> thanks for joining us at 6:00. we'll see you back here at 11:00. >>> it's no surprise that political revolts in the midwest has s
upon a alien on the way named paul, played by seth roggin. >> what's your name? >> paul. >> what's his name? >> writer. >> i'm paul. >> kidnap a girl on the way played by christie wiig, pursued by jason bateman and a very esteemed hollywood actress. and bill and joe also in pursuit. it's a rip-roaring comedy adventure. >> do you agree with that assessment? absolutely. i just laughed he would call it rupp-roaring. i'm not sure feat for us to decide. >> its for everybody else. i always go with a recorder to see if anybody it rip-roaring. i don't know what a rip-roaring laugh sound like. do you want to do it? >> starts small and gets big. you chuckle and descend into a massive gafaw. >> i'm going to try one. >> whoa. >> i think at that point your heart explodes. >> are you going to probe us? >> why does everyone assume that. what am i doing, harvesting farts? >> paul can't -- as far as he's concerned they've never done that. it seems an odd thing to do. they don't have -- >> they take blood. everyone does. >> if they have to. but, yeah, we just had this -- we had this idea straight from t
in to continue working on seth up the cooling system. but again, i underline this new development today in reactor number two, the big challenge will be if there's a leak if there's a crack in the containment vessel, then that water is going to keep on coming out. so that's the big thing is we look at the week ahead. >> okay. so i hesitate to bring this up, but i'm going to because over the weekend, trace amounts of radiation linked to the japanese plant were found in massachusetts rainwater. i wouldn't think it could travel that for but should anybody be worried about this? >> carol, i'm glad you are asking this question. and i live in massachusetts. and the question is a flat 100% no. people should not be worrying about this. these are trace amounts. they have no -- will have no impact on human health in the u.s. we get radiation every day anyway from other sources. and not all radiation is created equal. it depends on the type of radiation it is. how long you are exposed to it. a lot of different factors. so just because you read radiation in the europe newspap thr on tv, you should
. your book has caused quite the controversy. >> good for you. >> it conjures up images of seth grogan sitting around playing video games and being irresponsible. >> generally juvenile behavior, yes. >> men in their 20s and 30s who are now single, at one time in history, they would have been married or on the road to being married. >> they would have been like george bailey. >> now they really have to think, well, it's way far away. i don't know how many men have told me, i don't have to marry until i'm 30 or 40. they have a little bit of money in their pockets, they're working on their careers, and they're trying to figure it out. >> do you think women are smarter and all those things? >> i think it's those things, but i think there are other things going on. we have to look at the economy. a lot of these young guys now, instead of getting married or getting jobs, they're now in graduate school, they know placement is very difficult to come by as far as work, so they have that forced extended adolescence, so there are other things going on. >> and when you think about the biology, kid
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)

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